A website selling USB sticks that claim to protect users from 5G technology is being roundly mocked by pretty much everyone.
The internet has rounded on a website catering to conspiracy theorists that think 5G radio waves are linked to coronavirus and other illnesses.
The site named 5gbioshield.com is flogging the sticks for £283 a pop or £795 for three and promises buyers ‘nano layer’ protection for ‘home and family’.
The bonkers website is littered with mind-boggling and nonsensical phrases such as ‘quantum oscillation’ and ‘the coherence of the geometry of atoms’.
Customers were quick to ridicule the USBs. One user commented: ‘Is there a flat Earth detector also? If yes, I’m in.’
Visit our live blog for the latest updates: Coronavirus news live
Another wrote on Twitter: ‘Epic p*** take or for realsies attempt to part schmucks with their money? What’s your vote Twitter?’
Yet another simply tweeted: ‘Is tinfoil included?’
The full description of the eye-wateringly expensive memory sticks states:
‘Through a process of quantum oscillation the 5GBioShield USB Key balances and reharmonizes the disturbing frequencies arising from the electric fog induced by devices, such as laptops, cordless phones, wifi, tablets, etc.
‘It restores the coherence of the geometry of the atoms, which allows a perfect induction for life forces, by re-creating a cardiac coherence, via plasmic support and interactivity.
‘The product emits a large number of life force frequencies favouring a general revitalization of the body, adjusting them according to the absorption capacity of each respective individual.’
The site also has a blog, which states that: ‘Knowledge is your saviour and your messiah’ and invites customers to become an ‘affiliate’ to sign up to regular webinars by conspiracy theorists.
The online store claims to be run by Dr Ilija Lakicevic and Jacques Bauer.
Dr Lakicevic describes himself as a ‘Research Professor’ who has ‘dedicated his life to discover self and true concepts.’
The description goes on to say that: ‘After 10 years he discovered the truth about the human being and true universal concepts and Laws of Creation.’
Jaques Bauer claims to be a ‘clinical pharmacist’ who specialises in ‘environmental health.’
The site is complete with pictures of bubbles photo-shopped onto a woman sat on the grass and a house, pictured on a sunny day.
The Covid19 crisis has seen a huge rise in the belief that 5G causes coronavirus and masts have been targeted by vandals.
Other conspiracy theorists think that coronavirus is simply a hoax to distract from the supposed mass-control and illnesses caused by the technology, despite reputable scientists repeatedly rubbishing these claims.
It is not clear whether or not the site is a hoax but there is no scientific evidence to back claims that 5G is any way harmful to people or the environment.
A Twitter account named ‘5G BioShield Family EMF Protection’ has a link to the site in its bio and has daily tweets, going back months, promoting conspiracy theories around 5G.
The account regularly posts links to talks by speakers such as retired footballer David Icke, who believes he is the son of God and that the world is run by lizards.
The account, which has been active since January 2010 – nine years before 5G was existence – has 2,673 followers and it’s pinned tweet invites others to share pictures of 5G transmitters.
Last week, a protest was held in Hyde Park by hundreds of conspiracy theorists who don’t believe the killer bug exists, despite the almost 35,000 death count in the UK and 320,000 worldwide.
The protest was attended by known conspiracy theorist Piers Corbyn – the brother of former Labour leader Jeremy.
He had a megaphone and is said to have been telling crowds that coronavirus is a ‘pack of lies to brainwash you and keep you in order’.
Source: Read Full Article